La Cocina in San Francisco is helping working-class immigrants and women of color launch food-focused ventures.
Racism and sexism hurt female minority entrepreneurs in the United States. Helping them succeed could combat both bias and economic inequality.
A collection of resources and initiatives helping female entrepreneurs of color.
Many female minority entrepreneurs say being a woman of color is a source of strength in their startup journey.
The deck is stacked against minority female entrepreneurs in one of America’s fastest-growing industries. But an array of initiatives offers hope.
Studies, experts and entrepreneurs highlight the complexities in accessing funding as a female minority business owner.
In part two of our interview with Valdez, she breaks down the homogenization of Hispanic female entrepreneurs and examines traditions that impact their startup stories.
Sociologist, author and educator Zulema Valdez talks with us about the realities of business ownership for members of minority communities.
For some women business owners of color, racial stereotypes can influence how they brand and market their ventures. But should they?
The Story Exchange is digging deep into the issues uniquely grappled with by female entrepreneurs of color.
“It requires constant focus on a continuous journey of dedicated efforts.”
The posts from our look at the issues experienced by women of different races and ethnicities as they start and grow businesses.
“Success is making a difference by fulfilling my commitment to stand for a cause greater than myself.”
“Today we’re Mad Rush Coffee (a wordplay on Madras, my hometown and arguably the home of Indian filter coffee), an online store for everything that’s Indian coffee.”
“I get to share my adopted home of Toronto with tourists while introducing them to great bakeries, chocolate shops & more!”